The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00462

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Happy Hanukah!
First Candle Dec. 10
wJewish IFIIeiriidlibiin
Volume 11 Number 42
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 10. 1982
tieaSnochtl
'rice 35 Cents
David S. Greene, '82-'83
UJA National Chairman of
Young Leadership Cabinet
Hanukah, Festival of Lights Begins
SEW YORK. N.Y., David
S Greene, of Washington, D.C.
Ins been named Chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet (Y.L.C.),
UJA National Chairman Robert
E. Loup announced today. He
wcceeds Edwards R. Robin, of
Los Angeles. California, in the
|)0St.
Greene previously served as
Campaign Chairman of the
Cabinet and as Young Leader-
ship Cabinet Chairman for the
Mid Atlantic Region. In 1978. he
held the YLCs Leadership Dev-
elopment portfolio.
The Young Leadership Cabinet
trains, involves and develops
men 25 to 40 years of age for
service to the Jewish community.
It was founded on the premise
that the UJ A's ongoing responsi-
bility as the primary American
fundraising agency for the people
of Israel and Jews throughout
the world requires a broadly
based cadre of leaders. The first
Chairman, appointed in 1963,
headed a Cabinet of 44 men:
Greene, the nineteenth Chair-
man, heads a Cabinet of more
than 350.
Missions to Israel are an
important aspect of Cabinet ac-
tivities. From April 10-20, 1983,
YLC will join forces with the
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet to sponsor Yachad. the
UJA Young Leadership Mission
to Israel, which will provide an
opportunity for 1.500 young
American Jews to express their
solidarity with the young Jews of
Israel and celebrate the thirty-
fifth anniversary of the birth of
the Jewish State.
> V
Children practicing lighting of the candles for Hanukah
Hanukah is observed for eight
days, beginning with the 25th
day of the Jewish month of Kis-
lev. It commemorates the historic
victory of the Maccabees follow
ing the three-year long uprising
against the ruling Assyrian-
Creek regime and their Jewish
Hellenist supporters who con-
spired to impose restrictions
against Jewish religious practices
and values.
The struggle culminated in the
recapture of the Temple of Jeru-
salem in 165 B.C.E. and the re-
storation of its traditional Jewish
service.
The victory also restored
Jewish political sovereighty over
the land. Hanukah means dedi-
cation and refers to the rededica-
tion of the Temple to the service
of God after it had been defiled
with pagan images and practices.
See Hanukah Story Page 4
News Capsules
Behind the Headlines: Israel's Strategic Value to U.S.
National
By David Friedman
WASHINGTON The
American Israel Public Affairs
Commit u-e that most Americana, including
Jews, do not realize the strategic
importance of Israel to the na-
tional security of the United
Stales.
To remedy this. AIPAC is is-
suing a series of monographs that
will deal with the strategic issue
as well as with political and
economic topics involved in U.S.-
Israel relations. In an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Steven Rosen, who is
editor of the monographs, said
that Thomas Dine, AIPACs
executive director, wants to bring
the organization into the "van-
guard'' of the policy issues con-
cerning I; S-Israel relations.
Rosen wrote the first mono-
graph, recently published, "The
Strategic Value of Israel." In it,
be argues for the "preposition-
ing" of U.S. weapons in Israel in
order to protect the Persian Gulf.
If the Memorandum of Under-
standing (MOUI on strategic co-
operation signed by Israeli De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon and
Defense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger November 30. 1981 had
. gone into effect, it would have
marked a "watershed" in U.S.-
Israeli relations. Rosen told the
JTA.
The US. suspended the treaty
after Israel extended its law into
the Golan Heights. Rosen be-
lieves the Reagan Administration
was ready to restore the MOU
last May but was stopped by
Israel's invasion of Lebanon.
Case For Israel As The Realistic
Site
The Administration is now
considering the establishment of
bases for its Rapid Deployment
Force and Rosen argues it is
necessary to begin pressing the
idea of Israel as the only realistic
site. He warns that it takes
several years to build a base and
once it is established it changes
the relationship between the U.b.
and the host country. If the base
is not built in Israel it will also ef-
fect the U.S. relationship with Is-
rael '' for years to come.' he said.
JEWISH GROUPS RAPPED
FOR THEIR
APOLOGETIC BEHAVIOR"
CHICAGO American Jew-
ish organizations came under fire
for their "apologetic behavior"
concerning Israel's military ac-
tion in Lebanon. Arthur Gold-
berg, a former Supreme Court
Justice and a former U.S. Am-
bassador to the United Nations,
told a meeting of the Chicago
Friends of Bar-Ilan University
last week. "This behavior is
totally out of touch with the feel-
igns of the vast majority of their
constituencies."
Goldberg said he could not
comprehend "the unjustifiable
need" of leaders of major Jewish
organizations to apologize to the
American people for Israel's
policy in connection with the war
in Lebanon. He declared: "Ia-
raelis promptly acted in accord-
ance with their Jewish values by
demanding a full-scale investiga-
tion of any involvement with the
killing of Palestinian refugees (in
west Beirut camps) by Christian
militiamen."
He added: "Certainly there is
reason to be proud of Israel and
her citizens who in the midst
of a campaign against their
sworn enemy, the PLO are de-
manding that justice be done. It
is not immoral to fight one's
enemy, but it is extraordinary to
demand such high standards of
one's self during wartime." Gold-
berg also scored the "double
standard or morality" being ap-
plied to Israel by the world com-
munity in connection with the
massacres.
KISSINGER SEES
IMPROVED PROSPECTS
FOR MIDEAST PEACE
By Kevin Freeman
NEW YORK Asserting that
the war in Lebanon last summer
with its "anguish and disagree-
Continued on Page 7
Light Their Way to Freedon
VtV>
In the midst of the current pre-
occupation with the tensions 'in
th* Middle East, and an epidemic
,urge of anti-Semitic violence in
^fope. the plight of our fellow
* in the USSR tend* to be
overshadowed by these world
events. .
Anatoly Sharansky, the most
""his of those Soviet Jews who
Eve. Sharansky began a hunger
strike in the notorious Christopol
prison to protest the treatment
and refusal of the Soviet author,
ties to allow him letters and visits
from his family.
A dramatic decline in Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union
has steadily continued the down-
ward trend. It has now reached
the level of "a virtual halt. An
ominous note.
The tragic dimensions of
current Soviet emigration
nractices is most evident among
the Soviet Jewish Refusniks.
those Soviet Jews whose applic-
ations for exit visas have been
rejected. They fsce continuous
"<>"* of those Soviet Jews who i ^---Lni and restrictions not
Jve been imprisoned and denied ^"Ti^MaTto leave but
^.ght to emigrate, has been a I *"* Jej 'JEton for their
cpaS^** chn^:ndf ptS ^
humiliation. Such practices as
Coatinaed on Page 5
of hope of Jews in the
vt Union and an inspiration
10'he Jews of the world.
0,1 September 26, Yom Kippur
North Broward Jewish
Community Mourns
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
The Jewish Federation shares the special grief of the Jewish
-Z SRmward County at the untimely passing of Rabbi Israel
Sm JS*** the Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple Beth
TOraRaDbT^rman died at the Cleveland Heart Clinic after a brief
illness following surgery. ___T.m.r
Rabbi Zimmerman had been the spiritual leader of the Tamarac
, KrVntr since 1975 and was instrumental in building the
bynagogue ai ^ religious school of ap-
ESSSoSSraS^ school in excess of 100
SS5S- a" of this, a heritage to the Jewish community^
y f hhi Zimmerman, who was active with the Federation Chaplaincy
Rabbi Zimi^rmanw ^ Work Rehabilitation
2Sra*3-2^ gently honored^before hi..coUeagues.
SSwSX members of the Chaplaincy, for his dedicated service,
along w children: Ross, an
HC "vKS^UuderdalerMaVk a rabbinical student at the Jewish
?S^ sStaSn anS Risa. a student at the University of Florida
'* TCj^Tish Federation especially feels this community's loss and
expresses its condolences to the bereaved family.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale


F**y. December 10. im,
Kaplun Foundation Sponsors '82-'83 University Essay Contest
As part of its service to the
Jewish people, the United Jewish
Appeal is conducting a contest
funded by the Morris J. Kaplun
Foundation. The goal is to stimu-
late thinking on the perennial
problem of Jewish spiritual and
physical survival, and provide a
creative forum for students grap-
pling with the difficult issues of
Jewish life in a modern world.
The theme: "Jewish Exper-
iences as a Source of Survival
Strategies" allows the partici-
pant to pursue realms of inquiry
such as. sources of coherence and
support for Judaism; Israel as a
focus of modern Jewish identity;
of the Jewish
anti-Semitism;
re-
to
the courses
sponses to
name a few.
Entrants are encouraged to in-
terpret the theme as broadly as
possible drawing from any and all
disciplines as well as personal ex-
perience-.
The contest is open to any
bona fide United States under-
graduate or graduate student in
an accredited institution of high-
er learning. Entrants must not
exceed 26 years of age by Aug. 1,
1983.
First prize is comprised of an
all-expense paid guided round
trip to Israel and a WOO commen-
dation stipend will be awarded^
the authors of the eight 1,
outstanding essays. mo,t
Entry forms may be obtained
from the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale or by
calling the Federation at id
8200. w-
I
How Riverside made its name.
I

I t
It takes years to build a name that is
second to none.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition.
It began with Riverside's founder,
Charles Rosenthal. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business. It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, Charles Rosenthal's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Carl Grossberg,
Alfred Golden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fier and a
new generation of Jewish management are
seeing to it.
At Riverside, we've always tried hard
to be the best. And to us that means no let-up of
effort. No compromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.
That's how Riverside got its name.
That's how we intend to keep it
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Cbapal. Ine /FunaraJ Vine*** i
The most respected name in Jewish funerai
service in the world. XjfQf
iMMMrtac Tfca Guardian PUne Trmmtmai Tnnl <*$""


frlv. December 10. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Good News Church Presents Outstanding Tor Israel With Love
Page 3
large cast of "For Israel With Love" which entertained a capacity
I Jd/f the Sunrise Musical Theater.
JW talented Good News Dancers are shown during an intricate dance
[mtine.
The Good News Church of Fort
Lauderdale presented its annual
ror Israel With Love" produc-
tion on Monday, Nov. 22 at the
Sunrise Musical Theatre.
The spectacular musical
program was presented for two
performances, matinee and eve-
ning, with near capacity crowds
at both shows.
Reverend Jim Croft, pastor of
the Good News Church, was
master of ceremonies and kept
the well-paced musical moving at
an entertaining stride. The Good
News orchestra, under the direc-
tion of Jim Letizia provided
admirable accompaniment for the
singers and dancers.
A highlight of the program was
an address by Harry Zvi Hur-
witz, minister of information at
the Israeli Embassy in Washing-
ton, D.C. He emphasized the
need for unity with Israel and
was most appreciative of the sup-
port of the Good News Church.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, chap-
lain of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, offered
the closing blessing to an enter-
taining and spiritually uplifting
evening.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz. Jewish Federation Chaplain, giving closing
blessing at the "For Israel With Love" production along with Rev.
Jim Croft. Pastor of the Good News Church.
Happy Chanakah
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Edward Dobin
Mark Davis, F.D.
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapelt
w
\
|lV Hope Singers performing to the delight of an enthusiastic
IAI Builds New Executive Jet
TEL AVIV Israel Aircraft
Btries (AIA) hopes to begin
list-dying its new executive jet
I- the Astra 1125 in about six
laonths time. It is described by
|t> designers and manufacturers
Hhe "executive jet of the fu-
whose "super-critical
will give greater range,
and speed than the
nt Westwind executive jet it
is to replace.
The Westwind has captured
some 26 percent of the American
market for executive jets. Over
200 planes have been sold in the
four years it has been in produc-
tion. IAI spokesmen say there is
a great interest in the Astra, des-
pite the present slowdown in the
world market for executive jet
planes.
Organizations
Community Service
As i service to the community, of services. The numbers have
1 re reprinting below and in been checked to the best of the
(weeks to come, listings of staff's ability.
Ilne numbers of a broad variety
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Thousands of Jswlsh fsmillos throughout North Broward will bo callod to
make tholr eommltmonts to the 1983 Untied Jewish Appeal. Wo are joining
dtss throughout America tor this inassJve lasppentng on behalf of our feftow
Jews In need In Israel, elsswhors In the world, and right here at home.
UJA NEEDS YOU
Give us ono hour or moro of your time on this important day and
YOU'LL FEEL SUPER!
SUPER SUNDAY
January 23,1983 9 AM-9 PM
Israel Wants You at Super Sunday Htedquartara
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwaat S7th St., Tamarac
KoahsriofisoromentssMday...CslSi^ts8
I
jcwfah Fsdsfatlon Super Sunday
sjao W. Oakland Park WwJ.
Fort Leuderdale, F1.33321
I want to heap on SUPER SUNDAY 1963
ptiafrmotHofthiMphontlnmynanftoc
748-8200
list
ta.mana1tp.nl.
NAME
ADDRESS.
PHONE
I afll addHtowlh be abas to atari
on the following.
Monday, Jan. 24
ittafs frass) p-m. to I
f.Jen.2*


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10,19g2
Hanukah: Myths, Facts, History, Blessings, All You Need to Know
THE CAST
OF CHARACTERS
ALEXANDER the Great had
died, and his great empire was
broken into four kingdoms. There
was war between two of these
kingdoms, Syria and Egypt, and
for almost 100 years, Palestine,
which served as a land bridge,
was torn between the invading
armies. At last Syria possessed
Palestine, and then there was
peace in the Holy Land. And
then, one day, the whim of a Syr-
ian king destroyed the peace once
and for all. Many years of fight-
ing followed. At last, the great
bravery and heroic courage of our
forefathers, who were ready to
Boy$ nilh orcrsucd tlrt'vdle'
| Hanukah Greetings
From North Broward
a
Board of Rabbis
| Hanukah marks the first recorded instance in human history
:: when a people has arisen in popular revolt against the oppress-
j: ing authorities in order to worship their God as they felt appro-
;|: priate and live their lives as they saw fit.
\ Since 175 BCE. we have become the spiritual heirs of the
: brave Macabees, struggling against aU odds to survive and to
j practice our faith and maintain our heritage in a manner con-
i ducive with our tradition. As Americans, free to live as Jews we
;: now struggle against a different kind of threat that of
I assimilation: of losing that which has made us unique, special
S and chosen. ^ *~*"
:: Through the holiday of Hanukah by performing its rituals
:: singing its songs, uttering its prayers, and enjoying its
i celebration we are renewing the call for a rededication of
yourselves and our communities to that which is enduring and
:. true in Judaism. At the same time, our prayers go forth for our
brothers and sisters unable to maintain their heritage in the
:Soviet Unjon. May they, in the future, be given that same
treedom which we enjoy to live their lives again as Jews in
treedom and in dignity. On behalf of the North Broward Board
of Kabbis we extend te the Jewish Community of North
Broward County our most sincere best wishes for a Happy
Hanukah Moadim Lsimchah!
RABBI SHELDON J. HARR
,, Temple Kol Ami
President. North Broward Board of Rabbis
*:*>;w:*:*:^^
"(Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
FREOK SMOCHET SUZ/"*1 SMOCMEI
Editor and Publisher Eecutia Editor
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid Ma, BiWeakly balance ol year
Second Claai Pottage Paid at Hallandaie. Fla (ISPS 899470
Peelmaalef Send Form J579 redone to Jewish Flo.kH.ri. *.o. Boi 01 2*73. Miami. Fl 13101
Advertising Supervisor Abraham B Maipern
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Advertising Office Am Savings 2500 Bldg
2500 E Hallandaie Beach Blvd Suite 701 G Hallandaie, Fla 330M Phone 454 0466
Plant 120 NE 6th SI Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 373 4605
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS NE A AJPA and" FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kashrulh of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 rear Minimum f 7 50(Local Area S3 9S Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jaan Shapiro. President Leslie S Gottlieb. Eneculive Director
The Federation and the news office of the Jewish Floridian of Orsaler Fort Lauderdale are located at
8360 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale Fl 33321 Phone |305l 748 8200
Friday. December 10,1982
Volume 11
24 KISLEV 5743
Number 42
lay down their lives for our faith,
brought victory to the Jewish
people and resulted in the glori-
ous festival of Hanukah.
ANTIOCHUS
Became King of Syria in 175
B.C.E. He believed he was God
and he determined to destroy the
Jewish religion. He gave orders
forbidding anyone to observe
Jewish ritual laws. His soldiers
looted the Temple in Jerusalem,
and tore down homes. In the
Temple above the altar was
placed a statue of Jupiter
designed to look like Antiochus.
MENELAUS
Who was not even a member of
the priestly family, was ap-
pointed High Priest. He was a
man who had no sympathy for
Jewish tradition. When the Tem-
ple treasury did not contain
enough money to pay Antiochus
for his appointment, he sold some
of the holy vessels of the Temple.
On the 25th of Kislev 168 B.C.E..
he permitted a pig to be sacrificed
in the Holy Temple. This was
more than the Jewish people
could bear.
MATTATHIAS
One day an aged priest in the
little village of Modin rose to defy
the Syrians. Angered by the
sight of a Jew performing a
pagan sacrifice at the order of one
of Antiochus' captains, Matt.it
hias the Hasmonean killed both.
Forced to flee, he escaped to the
hills with his five brave sons.
JUDAH MACCABEE
One of the old man's sons was
called Judah Maccabee. leading
his brothers and faithful bands of
patriots, he defeated the Syrian
armies. In 165 B.C.F,., on the
25th of Kislev. our forefathers
regained the Temple. With a little
"iruse of oil they lit the great
Menorah. The oil lasted for eight
days, and today we still light
candles on the Feast of Lights
and we call the festival which cel-
ebrates the triumph of freedom.
Hanukah.
THE STORY OF HANUKAH
IN BRIEF
After the return of the Jews
from their exile in Babylon, they
succeeded in re-establishing
themselves in Palestine under the
wise leadership of Ezra and Neh-
emiah. Under the rule of the Per-
sians and the later invincible
Greeks led by Alexander the
Great, the Jews were permitted
to live in peace and happiness al-
though subject to foreign rule.
When Alexander died, his empire
was divided and Palestine
became a part of the kingdom ot
Syria.
About the year 175 B.C.. a new
king. Antiochus Fpiphanes,
ascended the throne of Syria and.
urged on by Hellenized Jews, at-
tempted to force the Jews of Pal-
estine to abandon their religion
and language, to accept the
Greek idols and Greek language
instead When the Jewish people
resisted. Syrian soldiers were
sent to enforce the king's orders
even venturing into the Temple
in Jerusalem to set up idols and
to offer up pagan sacrifices of the
sacred altar. Resistance brought
martyrdom to many Jews includ-
ing the aged sage Eliezer. who
was killed when he refused to eat
swine meat; and the Jewish
woman Hannah who lost her
seven sons rather than urge them
to bow down to Greek idols.
Open revolt against this sav-
agery began in the town of Modin
when an old priest named Mat
tathias and his five sons broke up
an attempt to enforce idol
sacrifices, and. with the slogan
"Whoever is for the Lord, follow
me!", scattered the king's sol-
diers and then fled to the hills.
Around this family of the Macca-
bees grew up a company of fear-
less patriotic men who waged
guerrilla warfare from the caves
in the mountains. When the aged
Mattathias died leaving leader-
ship to his son Judah Maccabee,
warfare was taken into the open
in a series of successful battles,
culminating with the great victo-
ry of Emmaus. The Syrian armies
were routed. Right had won out
against brute might. The power-
ful kingdom of Syria had to rec-
ognize the independence of the
little state of Judea. The walls of
the city of Jerusalem were re-
paired, the holy Temple was
cleansed and rededicated to the
worship of God, and peace and
order were restored to the land.
From: "To Be A Jew" by Donin
Publ. Basic Books Inc.
It is permissible to perform
regular work on Hanukah.
The major religious observance
consists of lighting the lights of a
Hanukah menorah each night of
the holiday.
The Hanukah menorah is an
eight-branched candelabrum,
with an additional place for the
"service" light. It is designed
either for candles or oil wick.
The light, are lighted with the
service candle or light [JZ
the Shamash candle) It
"serv.ee candle" is then placed ij
its designated spot "J
menorah. tne
The Hanukah lights are lighted
as soon after nightfall as pS
UlC-
Although the additional lighta
each night are added toward the
left, the lighting itself takes place
from left to right.
After lighting the 'Hanukah
menorah. additional prayers and
songs found in the prayer book
brighten the festive spirit of the
occasion if chanted or sung bv
the entire household.
The light of the Hanukah
menorah may not be used for any
utilitarian purpose to read by
to light a room, to light a
Continued on Page 15
How We Light the Hanukah Candles
In the menorah there are places for eight candles.
There is also a place for one special candle in front or on
top of all the others. This special candle with which we
light all the other candles, is called the Shammash.
On the first night of Hanukah, we face the menorah
and put one candle in the place at our extreme right side.
We hold one candle in our hand the Shammash.
We light the Shammash and begin chanting the first
blessing.
After chanting the blessing we light the candle at our
extreme right with the Shammash.
We then say the second blessing.
The VnvJT is said only on the first night.
On the second nigl.t, we face the menorah, and put
two candles in the places at our right side. First we put in
the candle that is second from our right, and then we put
in the candle that is at our extreme right.
We then continue as on the first night, lighting first
the candle that is second from our right.
We do not say the ^niW -
We continue in the same Way each following night of
Hanukah, always lighting the new candle first, and then
lighting the other candles.
The candle at our extreme right is always lit last.
After chanting the blessings, we sing "Hanerot
Halalu" and the beautiful hymn, Ma'ozTzur "Rockof
Ages."
Blettingi to be recited on lighting the Hanukah candles:
iftS jahton iba irriSit > nrw inj
v ~: t t I viv r T. t: t t
^ -u phirh row .rnixoa whp
b i ; ; i : t : : iT :'
: nan
t\-:
Raiuch ata adonai elohamu melcdi ha-olam aslwr kidshanu
h'lmtzvotav xtztvanu lluullik ncr slid Hanukah
Blessed art Thou, Lord our God. King of the universe who
hfll sanctified us with His commandments and commanded us
to kindle the Hanukah light
rtovv xb\yr\ iho wnSt r nn va
t t t t i vrv r a t: t t
:mn jo}? ,cnn dw .irntan*? trw
. T t- r -.-
Baruch ata adonai elohamu melcdi haolam sheasah nuim
laa\otamu bayamim hahem hazman hazeh
Blessed art Tliou, lMIQ. im Cod, king of the universe who
KU performed llliracks for om fun fathers iii those days. *l
tin's time
Tha following blotting I, recited only on the firtf evening of Hom
flJD jof!? iqnfl) rflgfp) u$r*
Baruch ata adonai elohamu melech haolam shehdicvaitu v**
y'manu v'hcegce-anu lazman hazeh.
Blessed art Hum. |.ord our Cod. King of the universe l
hat kept us in life and sustained us ami enabled W **
tins season.


P^y, December 10, 1962
^"Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdal*
Page 5
Personality In The News
Sen. Frank Lautenberg (D.-N.J.) Beats Odds
By LEON HADAR
While Several members of
Conpess complained that it had
*ome politically
wpport
bve
costly to
Israel, such concerns
been shown to be un-
founded.
Not only did all Israel's friends
in the Senate some of them
Jews regain their seats in last
month's elections, but the lead-
ing representative of pro-Arab
attitudes in the Congress,
Light Their Way to Freedom
Continued from Pag* 1
apeUing students from the uni-
ttnities and then drafting them
Into the army thus causing a
"security'' problem to the USSR
should their families emigrate.
Jewish activists are the other
urgets of the USSR government.
Despite their restrictions and
other insurmountable obsticales,
many refusniks continue to fight
for their right to leave the
country. The activists seek other
ways to reaffirm their Jewish
identity through study of Jewish
culture, history, Hebrew and
heritage. They, too, are the
targets of invasion of privacy
when their homes are entered, all
materials seized along with
threats of arrest and trial. Some
activists who have intensi-
fied their studies and been ar-
rested have received extremely
harsh sentences.
BBYO, Hillel, Sponsor
Hanukah Concert
The R'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization and the Hillel are
sponsoring a Hanukah Festival
Concert to be held at Bailey Hall
on the campus of Rroward Com-
munity College. The concert
will feature violinist Peter
Simla, pianist Mervin Eugene
Berger with the Sunrise Sym-
phonic Pops Orchestra under the
direction of Ronald Chalker.
Also performing on the
program will be Cantor Nancy
Hausman of Temple Beth Orr of
Coral Springs.
There will be a candle lighting
ceremony. The concert, scheduled
lor Tuesday evening, Dec. 21 at
*:30 p.m.. will be the second
annual Hanukah Festival
Concert of BRYO & Hillel.
Tickets at $10. and 7.50 may be
warned at Raileyhall of by call-
H the box office at 475-6876.
"nai B'rith at 764-1528.
Anti-Israel and anti-Semetic
propaganda are a regular part of
the compulsory indoctrination
programs in the Soviet Army
while the Soviet mass media and
press poses a serious threat to the
security and status of Soviet
Jewry.
LIGHT THEIR WAY TO
FREEDOM is the theme of this
year's "Women's Plea for Soviet
Jewry" and is being sponsored
by the Leorah Council South
Coastal Region of B'nai B'rith
Women (519). More than 80
groups will convene in communi-
ties around the country in a
unified voice for Soviet Jews.
The gathering will be at Tem-
ple Beth Israel. 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. in Fort Lauderdale on
Tuesday Dec. 14 at 7 p.m. The
signifience of the event taking
place during Hanukah highlights
the plight of the Soviet Jew and
the main theme of the holiday,
freedom.
'Lighting the candles for
Hanukah at this event, we are
able to show our support, com-
mitment and determination to
assist our fellow Jews. We. as
concerned Jews, here in the
United States must be as one
with our people in the Soviet
Union. Their crime is one of birth.
They were born Jews and wish to
live as Jews, practicing their
sacred traditions and passing on
their rich herigage to their
children," said an officer of the
Leorah Council.
The Women's Plea for Soviet
Jewry is a joint effort in coopera-
tion with the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry and the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council.
She continued, "The event this
year will afford you an opportu-
nity to hear first hand from Rus-
sian families who have settled
among us. Let their voices and
stories reinforce your conviction
to help your fellow Jews in the
Soviet Union."
Republican Robert Findley, of
Illinois, lost his seat to a pro-
Israel Democrat.
The most impressive "Jewish
victory" which seems to prove
beyond doubt that being Jewish
and a supporter of Israel is not a
burden was the election of
liberal Democrat Frank Lauten-
berg, the former chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, as the
senator for New Jersey.
Lautenberg, who has estab-
lished a business empire, ran
against all odds, scoring a 52-42
percent upset over Republican
Representative Millkent Fen-
wick, a former model who was
one of the most popular politi-
cians in the country. Fenwick
was regarded as one of Israel's
best friends in the Congress and
during the campaign she some-
times actually sounded more pro-
Israel than Lautenberg.
But the fact is that Lautenberg
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won such an impressive victory
in a state that is not regarded as
Jewish and even has some
pockets of anti-Semitism at a
time of increasing anti-Israel and
anti-Jewish sentiment.
According to veteran Jewish
writer Boris Smolar, Lautenberg
president of the Automatic
Data Processing Inc., the largest
data-processing service company
in the world had little in the
way of a Jewish education, he did
not have a bar mitvah and visited
a synagogue for the first time
when his father died.
Lautenberg, who lived an ail-
American life, discovered his
Jewish roots only after World
War II, when he learned about
the Holocaust. In 1966, he made
his first contribution to the UJA
and three years later, made his
first visit to Israel.
Since then he has been back
more than 25 times, sometimes
taking along his wife Lois and
their four children.
lautenberg played a leading
role in the recordaetting cam-
paigns of the UJA in Metro-
politan New Jersey before,
during and after the Yom Kippur
War and compiled a distin-
guished record as UJA general
chairman before his appointment
as president in December 1976.
He is, in addition, president
emeritus of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University and es-
tablished the Lautenberg Centre
of General and Tumor Immu-
nology at the university's
medical school. He also serves on
the board of governors of the
American Jewish Committee
and. in recognition of his major
contributions to Jewish life, he
has been awarded the prestigious
Scopus Award by the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity.
Lautenberg. a liberal
Democrat, is likely to emerge as
one of the most outstanding Jew-
ish figures in the Senate and
one of Israel'8 most important
champions.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 10, \%2
A Highlight History of Jews in America
Sixth Grade presents a Mexican Thanksgiving, Bobby Berg, Karen
Munn, Jennifer Armstead, Gregg Polsky, Jonathan Silverstein,
Daniel Ballon, Corey Friedman
On Equal Terms: Jewa in
America 1881-1961. By Lucy C.
Dawidowicz. Holt, Rinehart and
Winston, 383 Madison Avenue,
New York, NY 10017. 192 pages.
$12.95.
Reviewed by Jeffrey S.
Gurock, Associate Professor,
American Jewish History at
Bernard Revel Graduate School
of Yeahiva University.
When a scholar of Lucy
Dawidowicz's stature turns her
attention and applies her consid-
erable talents towards the
writing of a definitive history of
American Jewry, publishers and
Jewish reading public alike im-
mediately take notice. This
present volume by the author of
Jewish Books
jlub in Review
V
is a service of the IWB Jewish Book Council,
15 East 26(h St., New York, NX. 10010
First Grade does Indians, Pilgrims
One tired Indian, Bradley
Bauman
the widely-acclaimed The War
Against the Jews is not, however,
the promised comprehensive
examination of 325-plus years of
this Diaspora community's
history. It is rather, by her own
admission, an "interim report"
on the state of her research and
considers in outline form the saga
of Jewish communal life between
1881 and the present.
On Equal Terms is an ex-
panded version of her earlier
American Jewish Year Book
(1982) article. If offers discussion
of the arrival and progress of
East European Jews in the
metropolises, consider? that
group's impact on the transfor-
mations in Jewish ethnic leader-
ship, and talks to the problems
and dynamics of acculturated
Jewish life in the post-World War
11 period.
A book doomed to an ex-
tremely short shelf-life both by
its author's ambitions and by its
almost total neglect of scholarly
apparatus (footnotes and
bibliography are non-existent
LUCYS'
DAWIDOWK/
Jew mi I Vn
except for an appended 9ugges
tion for future reading). On Equal
Terms will be of present interest
to those looking for a shorthand,
highlight history of this most
source-rich period in our history.
future historians will have use of
this work primarily for
historiographical studies of one
of this generation's most prolific
and influential historians.
Fifth Grade in musical presentation
Fourth Grade skit (left to right), Ellen Novoseletsky, Shira Cos well,
Samantha Condiotte, Lesli Reinstein, Debbie Wish, Robby Rochman
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ii.
? ?
"Contemporary Issues
of Jewish Life"
Third Annual Community Sponsored
Lecture Series
Monday, Jan. 10,1983
Rabbi Harold S. Kushner*
"When Bad Things Happen
Temple Beth Israel
7100 W. Oakland Pk. Bl.
Noted Author and Humanist
To Good People"
Sunday, Jan. 30,1983
Morton Silberman
President of the
American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC)
Jewish Comm. Center
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
' 'A A fiddle Eos t Upda te''
Sunday, Feb. 6,1983
Rabbi Ellis Rivkin
Acclaimed Provocative
Jewish Historian
Temple Beth Orr
2151 Riverside Drive
"World Economics and
Jewish Survival"
Sunday, Feb. 20,1983
Dr. Israel Miller
National Communal Leader
Temple Beth Am
7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
"The American Jewish
Community Faces the
Challenges of the 80s"
SS2?Ii a Temples Beth Am, Beth Israel. Beth Torah, Emanu-Ei.
Sn aTVinli c Rama,1son'om Synagogue, the Jewish Community
Sw ah SmS!?,'^ B "ai ViXh- Be,h ,8rael 0< **"** N**. Liberal
tion X KBhfl ??nul C:eek' Shaara* Tza Educaio"n 0MhJ' andKccrdina,ed b* ,ha Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
All Programs Begin At 8:00 P.M.
FEES FOR SPONSOR INSTITUTION
Members-Series $7.50 ea.
Indiv. Lecture $3 00
at Door
FEES FOR NON-MEMBERS
Ser.es $15 00 ea
Indiv. Lecture $4.00
SPONSORS-$25.00 for 2 Series Tickets
Sponeors are invited to meet with lecturers end enjoy refreshments
prior to ea ch even t a t 7:00 p. m.
Tickets Are Available At Participating Institutions And
At The Jewish Federation-8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Ft. Lauderdale-748-8200, Checks Payable To CAJE.
' Through B'nai B'rlth Speakers Bureau
I
Dl
A
S
Hi
A
M ArrMnkan.sandWorMBa^.aaanco.Graafcrag.alry CartaC ol Italian ,ag.ry


ftifcy, December
10.1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Mews Capsules
Continued from Page 1
." has brought bout sig-
mSnt improvements for the
"ISects of peace in the Middle
SCrmer Secretary of State
fJnrV Kissinger said here that it
2 now essential for Jordan to
L brought into negotiations on
^status of the West Bank
.ndGaza.
But Kissinger said that nego-
tiations between Israel and Jor-
dan on the future status of the
West Bank must not be a
subwrfuge to introducing" the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion into the talks nor as a means
-nward the establishment of an
entity of the West Bank that
would be dominated by the PLO.
Speaking to some 700 persons
attending the annual American
Jewish Congress Stephen Wise
Awards dinner at the Grand
Hyatt Hotel, Kissinger also said
he did not believe an Israeli
policy of annexation of the West
Bank would be conducive to the
peace process or add significantly
to Israel's future security needs.
According to Kissinger, Israel
requires concrete security ar-
rangements that go beyond only
Arab recognition of the Jewish
State- He said these arrange-
ments must not place Arab popu-
lations under permanent Israeli
control.
The former Secretary of State.
in the course of a brief 20-minute
address, also said that the war in
Lebanon has strengthened U.S.
influence in the region while
simultaneously weakening the
diplomatic standing of the Soviet
Union. Kissinger noted that
those nations of the so-called re-
jectionist front, Arab nations
who absolutely reject the Camp
David peace accords and any
dealings with Israel, have also
suffered significant defeats be-
cause they "have been shown to
have slogans and no policies."
CENTER WJERUSALEM
ESTABLISHED TO COMBAT
WORLDWIDE
ANTI-SEMITISM
By Yitzhak Rabi
NEW YORK The newly es-
tablished Center for the Study of
Anti-Semitism (CSAS) at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem
is seeking to raise some $10 mil-
lion for research and training
programs.
According to Dr. Yehuda
Bauer, the Holocaust expert and
historian, who organized the
CSAS and its academic chair-
man, the institution will not only
conduct research into the
phenomenon of anti-Semitism, its
causes and roots, but will also
provide training, in a special pro-
gram, on how to combat anti-
Semitism.
In an interview with the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency here,
Bauer said that the Jewish people
along with Christians have to
fight anti-Semitism all over the
world. "Anti-Semitism is a
Christian problem as much as it
is a Jewish one," Bauer said, not-
ing that anti-Semitism has
brought havoc and disruption to
society as a whole, unravelling
the social and economic orders of
entire countries.
Bauer pointed out that anti-
Semitism is presently on the rise
all over the world. He said, how-
ever, in response to a question,
that "nobody can foretell
whether a Holocaust against the
Jewish people would take place
again." He added that an out-
break of anti-Semitism "that
would endanger the Jewish peo-
ple" cannot, however, be ruled
out. He said that centers of anti-
Semitism are the United Nations,
the Soviet Union and, increasing-
ly, the European countries.
Israel
ISRAEL IS HOPING
TO SOON ESTABLISH
ANOTHER AIRLINE
Special to
The Wall Street Journal
JERUSALEM The Israeli
government said it hopes to es-
tablish a new national airline in
"the shortest feasible time."
Shareholders of the current
national carrier. El Al, voted to
initiate liquidation proceedings.
Now the government, which con-
trols nearly 98 percent of El Al's
stock, will shoulder the burden of
the airline's debts as it attempts
to get a new carrier off the
ground soon.
The sale of El Al assets isn't
expected to come close to cover-
ing the airline's debts, and the
government will have to make
good on the shortage. In addi-
tion, the government will have to
make severance payments of $40
million to $50 million to El Al's
nearly 5,000 workers.
The government rejected the
possibility of selling El Al to
private buyers. Industry and
Trade Minister Gideon Patt said
that even a reorganized national
carrier might have to be subsi-
dized by as much as $25 million
annually, "a reasonable price for
a country to have a national air-
line but something which a
private company couldn't bear."
The Israeli cabinet voted in
October to close the airline but
gave management and workers
three weeks to settle their dif-
ferences and agree on a labor con-
tract. The airline had been
grounded since Sept. 16.
FALASKA HUNGER
STRIKE ENDS
JERUSALEM A five day
hunger strike by representatives
of the Falasha community in Is-
rael ended over the weekend in
Beersheba, after Rafael Kot-
lowitz, head of the Jewish
Agency immigration and absorp-
tion department, promised the
Falasha s the Agency would do its
utmost to help Ethipian Jews im-
migrate to Israel.
Kotlowitz assured the
Falashas, during their two-hour
talks, that the government was
doing everything it could to save
the Jews of Ethiopia and bring
them to Israel. "I suggest you
demonstrate in front of the
Ethiopian Embassy in the U.S.
and not in Eretz Yisrael," he
said. Following Kotlowitz's visit,
the strikers consulted each other
and said they were persuaded by
his sincerety and decided to end
the strike.
Every Saturday and Sunday me fabu-
lous "Fun Ships"- Camrvale, Festivale,
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Shepard Broad
Morris N. Broad
President
L Chairman
AMEWCANSAWNGS


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaucUrdale
Friday, December 10,1982
Jews Press Canadians to
Seize Suspected Nazis
By Douglas Martin
Special to
The New York Times
TORONTO A Jewish group
here has threatened to make pub-
lic the names of at least 10 men
living in the Toronto area who it
says are Nazi war criminals, un-
less the Government arrests
them within four weeks.
The group, the Canadian Holo-
caust Remembrance Association,
said it was taking the stop be-
cause of its belief that Ottawa
has been lax in tracking down
and punishing Nazi war
criminals. The group contends
that as many as 1,000 of them
live in Canada.
The number of suspected Nazi
war criminals who have sought
haven in Canada is not known.
The West German Government
and Simon Wiesenthal, the
Vienna-based hunter of Nazis,
have put the total at 1,000. But
the Mounties and the Canadian
Jewish Corurress say they have
only 75 to 100 names in their
files.
The question of extradition has
also sparked debate. Under the
new Constitution, every citizen
has the right to "enter, remain in
and leave Canada." However,
Chief Justice Gregory Evans of
the Ontario Supreme Court ruled
that such rights are not absolute.
In addition, legal experts
wonder about the precedent in in-
ternational law of extraditing Mr.
Rauca to West Germany rather
than to Soviet Lithuania where
he allegedly committed the
atrocities. This raises the issue of
a country Germany illegally
occupying territory during war
tiem and later using that il
legality to justify extradition.
On the other hand, the Federal
Republic in West Germany con-
siders itself the successor
government to Nazi Germany
and holds itself accountable for
acts, such as the persecution of
Jews, committed by the Nazis.
Anti-Semitic Disturbance
AMSTERDAM An anti-
Semitic disturbance marred a
football match between the Go
Ahead football club of Deventer
and the Feyenoord club of Rot-
terdam in Deventer Saturday af-
ternoon. Supporters of the Feye-
noord club carried banners which
included the slogan, "Death to all
Jews." The Deventer public
prosecutor, who was attending
the match, ordered the arrest of
14 of the Feyenoord supporters.
A similar disturbance occurred
recently in Amsterdam when
Feyenoord played against the
home team football club, Ajax.
There, too, some Feyenoord sup-
poiters displayed an anti-Semitic
banner.
Ajax is sometimes considered a
"Jewish club" because in the
past two of its prominent players
were Jews although none of the
Ajax players is Jewish at this
time. The Go Ahead club also has
no Jewish players presently and
the Jewish community of
Deventer in the east of The
Netherlands is extremely small.
Jewish Film Festival
PARIS The international
festival of Jewish films has
opened in Nice. Some 15 films,
depicting various aspects of Jew-
ish life or dealing with Jewish
subjects, will be shown during
the four-day festival.
Among the films to be shown
will be Alia Kazan's 1947 "The
Invisible Wall," Robert Bober's
and Georges Perec's 1980 "Ellis
Island" as well as Moshe
Mizrachi's new film retracing the
.reation of the State of Israel. A
film portraying the life and work
of Dr. Nahum Goldmann by
Isidore Romero will be shown
publicly for the first time.
The festival is a private project
organized by a number of local
Jewish organizations with the
help of the Nice Jewish com-
munity.
STATE OF
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Muriel Lunden, President of the Florida Council
of Women's League for Israel, returned from a
Leadership Mission of WLI to Israel, with the
Florida representatives. The purpose of the trip
was to learn first hand the role WLI plays in the
social needs of an ever-changing Israeli society.
One of the highlights of the trip was an interview
with President and Mrs. Yitzhak Navon, in the
president's residence in Jerusalem. Pictured
above are Ruth Sperber, Florida Regional
Director, Lorraine Frost, president Margate
Chapter, Annette Kay, vice president of Florida
Council, Cecile Fine, president Tamarac Chapter,
Dita Natzor, Israeli Director, and Marilyn Sch-
wartzman, national WLI president.
Hillel Student
Council Flans
Year's Events
The newly elected officers of
the Samuel Scheck Hillel Com-
munity Day School Student
Council met recently to plan the
calendar for the school year,
reported Dr. Jerome M. Levy,
Assistant Principal.
The Council has planned fund-
raising events, some coordinated
with PTA, to raise funds for the
9th Grade class trip at the end of
the year. There will be social and
cultural events, a visit to the
Dade County Youth Fair and
T.Y. Park. Other grades will raise
money by conducting a magazine
drive, bowl-a-thon, car wash and
earnings from the school's store.
A new program for the Junior
HUrh was inaugurated last month
for Grades six through nine.
Once a month a Breakfast will be
served and a communal leader
will be invited to speak to the
students on a specific topic. In
October, Rabbi Max Lipschitz,
spiritual leader of Beth Torah
Congregation, was the guest
speaker and he addressed the
children on Chasidism.
we manage
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1962
L^y, December 10
UJA Updates
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 9
Woodlands Preparing for UJA
Dinner Honoring Manny Lax
I Woodlands residents
"*. i ...r.A in attend
Israeli Panel Study of Beirut Massacre
Could Prove Fatal To Begin Government
- and urged to attend the
.ilnner honoring Manny Lax
Cl2. t the Woodland.
LryClu'b.
[gDorfman and Saul Wein-
1 L co-chairmen for the din-
Tut anticipating the largest
LJever for a UJA function
^Woodlands.
..message to all Woodlands
aU.Dan Klein, Woodlands
da Chairman, stated, "Our
I UJA Campaign takes on a
jjance that should make
iof us search our souls deep-
iWe are all aware of Israel s
precarious plight with the war in
Lebanon the war's effect on
Israel's economy placing enor-
mous burdens on its population.
"We are convinced that if the
Israelis are willing to sacrifice
their lives and those of their sons,
our increased generosity is not a
real sacrifice."
Dorfman and Weinberger urge
those who have not yet made res-
ervations for the dinner to do so
immediately by calling one of
them or the office of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 748-8200.
Cypress Chase 'A' Picks Co-Chairman
Ifrrvia and Dave Tyter have
m named co-chairmen for the
.United Jewish Appeal-Special
Fund Campaign for
iChase "A".
Ilk condominium will stage a
show on Wednesday.
16 at 8 p.m. The show,
.jtively named, "Fiddler 'To
fc', UJA Style 1983", will be
Knied at the Cypress Chase
Mouse in Lauderdale Lakes.
ish I Wion
Hr\'U -Lit
Sylvia and Dave Tyler
>OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK *
25th A COLLINS I
I BEACH, FLA. S3139
PASSOVER :
'ODays-nNites
March 27
to April 6
3 Meals Daily
s625. Per Person
Dbl.Occ.
CALL 1-538-5721
By Yoram Keaael
Special to
The Wall Street Journal
JERUSALEM An Israeli
judicial commission's warning
that Prime Minister Menachem
Begin and some other members
of his cabinet could "be harmed"
by an inquiry into the Beirut
massacre could prove fatal to his
fragile coalition government.
Some analysts doubt that Mr.
Begin's government will tumble,
no matter what the final conclu-
sions of the commission. But
other political observers
speculate that the government
may have no choice but to resign
should the commission find that
Mr. Begin or senior aides could
be held accountable for the
massacre of Palestinians in the
Chatilla and Sabra camps by
Lebanese Christian militiamen.
The interim report issued by
the three judicial commissioners
was a clear warning that the in-
quiry could produce a political
bombshell.
The report took the form of an
alert to nine of the key witnesses
who had appeared before the
commission that they could "be
harmed'' by the ultimate conclu-
sions. The nine include key
Figures in the political and mili-
tary establishment, including
Mr. Begin, his defense and for-
eign ministers, Ariel Sharon and
JERUSALEM'S
POLLUTION PROBLEM
Air pollution along Jeru-
salem's Jaffa Road during rush-
hour traffic constitutes a health
hazard, according to a one-year
survey by the Jerusalem
Municipal Environment Quality
Unit, recently-submitted the
municipality.
"The report makes it clear
there is a problem which we can't
and we won't ignore," says Dr.
Dov Tamir, director of the Jeru-
salem Public Health Department.
Michael Turner, head of the
Municipal Environment Unit,
says that police on traffic duty,
old people and young children
living on the road, and people
working in businesses on the road
could face great risks.
Although buses contribute to
the doubling of carbon-monoxide
levels in the centre of Jerusalem,
as compared with the suburbs,
the major factor in high levels of
street air pollution is private
cars.
Yitzhak Shamir, and the military
chief of staff, Lt. Gen. Rafael
Eytan.
The business of the commis-
sion isn't to prosecute or even
necessarily to recommend legal
action against any person who
might eventually be found re-
miss, but its findings could ir-
reparably damage reputations.
The interim report isn't a ver-
dict by any means. It aims to
alert individuals so that they can
study evidence heard by the in-
quiry, and perhaps testify again
themselves or call other wit-
nesses for cross questioning.
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashfllach a Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Nw all good snooping
Write lor Seesoo Retes
700EUCUDAVE/ CALl
MIAMI BEACH I \ 531 1191
FALASHAS
BEING TERRORISED'
By Asher Wailful.
jfei Knesset Correspondent
Ilk plight of the Falasha Jew-
community in Ethiopia is get-
worse, said MK Moshe
{Alignment-Labour) last
i in his request for a debate
I u urgent motion for the
t agenda this week.
first-hand information
h he claimed to have received
ii Canadian television crew
illy in Ethiopia, Shahal said
I the Falashas are at present
! four camps in Ethiopia
Sudan, which constitute a
said that the Falasha
,8 ire guarded bv soldiers in
pay of Libyan President
nar Gaddafi, and are sub-
f io constant harassment and
' The Falashas get no assia-
from any outside institu-
ind fear to identify as Jews.
hal also claimed that a
g Falasha man who
I to flee to the West tried
tin immigrant'8 visa to Is-
Mule in Germany, but was
J down. He returned to
n, where he took his own
I Shahal said, charging that
M* was never published in
ALIYAH SEMINARS
PLANNED
YORK A series of
seminars, conducted for
is of Education, the
I, and the Parent Teacher
tions of Hebrew day
'throughout the country,
[wen announced by the Israel
i Center of North America
'> Torah and Culture De-
*nt of the Wolrd Zionist
. lln. The featured topic
g educational seminars will
' Connection Between the
of Israel and the Jewish
I1*'**.* JACOBS
1 low r/n
Knjourwholefamily
fmm the people at Publix.
Mav the spirit of the season bless
you with peace, joy and love.
.uhere shopping I* opleosure


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fridy. December
Organizational News
10,18
Kibbutz Leader Speaks To Pioneer Women-Na'Amat
the Broward Federal Bank m,
Century PUa. ShoppU B1
Phase II. 1866A W
Blvd.
U.S. JEWISH GROUPS HAVE
RIGHT TO EXPRESS
DISSENT WITH ISRAELI
GOVERNMENT POLICIES
On the premise that "the Jew-
ish State belongs to the Jewish
people," a leader of the United
Kibbutz Movement in Israel de-
clared here this week that when
American Jewish organizations
disagree with Israeli government
policies, "they have the right and
the responsibility to voice their
dissent."
Speaking in New York at a na-
tional board meeting of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat, Israel Avidor,
director of the overseas depart-
ment of the UKM, said that in
the wake of the Lebanon fighting
and the "horrendous acts" in
Beirut, the Labor Party was
"much more united than ever be-
fore."
He said the United Kibbutz
Movement which represents
80,000 persons on 190 kibbutzim
supported the Allon Plan of
"territorial compromise" in the
West Bank and Gaza. Israel, he
added, should not seek to rule
those heavily populated areas.
"Indeed, such rule threatens the
Jewish and democratic natures of
Israeli society," he said.
Mr. Avidor said this stand was
reflected in the kibbutz move-
ment's current policy, which calls
for 16 new settlements to be de-
veloped within the next five
years, "all within 'the green
line.' Gaza and the West Bank
lie outside "the green line."
Mr. Avidor also reported that
funds for agricultural kibbutzim
are short, and that many such
settlements "are in the red, and
switching to industry." At the
same time, he said, dissatisfac-
tion with current political, econo-
mic and social trends was inspir-
ing many, "especially second and
third generation" Israelis, to be-
come "activists" by joining kib-
butzim and boosting the move-
ment.
CONCORD VILLAGE
CONDOMINIUM
The entertainment committee,
chaired by Ike Zavarro, is sched-
uling a Holiday Party on Satur-
day evening, Dec. 11 beginning
at 8 p.m. They will have dancing,
and refreshments, along with en-
tertainment by a comedian.
The Club House, at 6501 N.
University Drive, in Tamarac,
will he the scene of the event. Do-
nation is $4 per person.
HADASSAH
The Golda Meir Chapter of
Pompano Beach will view the
film "Generations," about Had-
assah, at their meeting on Dec.
15. The 12:30 p.m. meeting will
be at the Palm A ire Country Club
Social Center. Interested persons
are invited to attend. For further
information call 974-6714.
Members of the Fort Lauder-
dale Tamar Chapter will par-
ticipate in a candlelighting
ceremony, along with Irving
Katz as soloist, when they meet
on Monday, Dec. 13. The meeting
will be at the Lakes Public Safety
Building at 1 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH
Al Golden, past Commissioner
for the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith will speak before
the men of Blue Star Lodge when
they meet on Sunday, Dec. 19, at
10 a.m., at the Tamarac Jewish
Center.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Pa id-Up Membership
Luncheon for the North Broward
Section will be at Duffs, 6601 W.
Commercial Blvd., at noon on
Wednesday, Dec. 16. For further
information, please call 484-2202
or 721-5451.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
The women of Golda Meir
Chapter will see a fashion show at
their noon meeting at the Nob
Hill Recreation Center, 104th
Street and Sunset Strip, Sunrise
on Thursday, Dec. 16.
Hope Chapter will have its reg-
ular monthly meeting on Tues-
day, Dec. 14, at noon. Members
and prospective members are in-
vited to the "Bagel Break" at the
Jewish Community Center in
Soref Hall. For more information,
call Pearl Pfeffer.
Bermuda Club Chapter will
meet on Thursday, Dec. 23, at
noon in the clubhouse.
The meeting of the Tamarac
Chapter will be Thursday, Dec.
16, at noon, at the Tamarac
Jewish Center.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Lawrence Schuval, CRC Direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
speak on "Cults and Their
Danger" when the members of
the Pine Island Chapter meet on
Monday, Dec. 13, at the Nob Hill
Recreatioin Center at 11 a.m.
PIONEER
WOMEN-NA'AMAT
Tamara Chapter will meet at
Waterbridge Recreation Center,
1050 Del Lago Circle, Sunrise, on
Tuesday, Dec. 14, at noon.
The Coconut Creek Commu-
nity Center, 900 NW 43rd Ave.,
Coconut Creek, will be the scene
of a Hanukah celebration by the
Wynmoor Chapter when they
meet, on Thursday, Dec. 16, at
12:30 p.m.
Hawaiian Gardens
Honors Delia Alpert
The Hawaiian Gardens Phase
IV Israel Bond Committee has
named Delia D. Alpert the Recip-
ient-Elect of the Israel Scroll of
Honor. Committee Chairman
Solomon A. Shalom indicated
Mrs. Alpert will receive the
award during ceremonies at the
Phase IV Night in Israel sched-
uled for Wednesday, Dec. 15, 8
p.m. in the Recreation Hall.
CITY OF HOPE
The Tamarac Chapter began
offering gift-wrapping services
for the public after Thanksgiv-
ing. The service, which is in front
of Luria's, 4021 Commercial
Blvd., Tamarac. will continue
throughout the holiday season.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Jewish War Veterans and
Ladies Auxiliary of Pompano
Beach will meet on Thursday,
Dec. 16, at the Pompano Beach
Recreation Building, 1801 NE
Sixth St., at 7:30p.m.
The group will present a Han-
ukah program at the Veterans
Hospital in Miami the morning of
Friday, Dec. 10, at 10 a.m.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
The Louis D. Newman Chapter
of Deerfield Beach will meet
Wednesday, Dec. 15 at 12:30
p.m. in the Community Room of
.They will celebrate HWu
with a concert by "Th> u
An-es," and cndlelgt^
Cantor Aaron Mann. ^
AMERICAN RED MAGft
DAVID FOR SJKgf1
The Sunrise Chapter will i
their Paid-Up MeS
Luncheon at Whiting Hall
Thursday, Dec. 16 at 11 T'
Italian Tailoring
Alterations and Remodeling
For Ladies and Gentlemen
21 OS SW 2nd Street942-9542
Many Happy Greetings To All
Happy Chanukah
and Many
Thanks
Commissioner
Marcia Beach.



H.v. December 10,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Gr,at*r Fort Uuderdale
From the Hebrew Papers
hraeli Newspapers React to PLO Stance by UJS.
Page"
ugH (independent! be- posing these agreements and de-
y/m there is no point to U.S. cjde to take its place in discus-
Ljg to bring the PLO into sions on autonomy." The U.S.
Jddle East peace negotiations, must realize that King Hussein
-Tonly because of the organize- does not need PLO approval to
Si's terrorist nature, but basic- join the peace process, and Israel
.. because "Israel doea not must be receptive to Jordan as a
JL to take into account any or- partner in negotiations.
potion of Arabs of rgltlllll The ^^^ that the Palestine
P~gin who left the territory of Liberation Organization was
fcndatory Palestine at any time. ^^ for mutua, ^p,^,, with
"These Palestinians are Israel under certain conditions
-(ogees and their problem must was described as a "red herring"
HSved by the Arab states, just by Yediot Ahronot (Indepen-
the problem of German dent). The paper noted that there
was resolved by West Was no mention in the report of
U}" or just as India and Yasser Arafat*s intention to re-
fikisun absorbed the millions of write the Palestinian Covenant,
nch other's population displaced which makes no provision for
h the partition of that subconti- Israel's existence, and further-
UH more, the report is not even at-
The paper discounts American tributed to Arafat himself but to
Aumpts to present a "shift" in one of his aides.
SfPLO's strategy. The key to According to the paper, the ob-
'ike problem is the Camp David jective of the PLO feeler was to a
jptements. Haaretz writes, and test the pulse of the U.S., which
i is up to Jordan to "stop op- refuses to speak to the PLO until

fermany
it recognizes Israel.
"Respectable" and "impres-
sive"' were the adjectives used by
Yediot Ahronot to describe Prime
Minister Menachem Begins
testimony before the commission
of inquiry into the Beirut mas-
sacre. The premier's testimony
stressed that the slaughter was
committed by a gang of Lebanese
murderers behind the back of the
Israelis, who could not believe
their eyes when they discovered
the extent of the tragedy. The
paper said that if the Israelis can
be accused of anything, it is
"that they did not believe, in
their naivete, that such a degree
of murderousness was possible in
their neighbors. This is to be
regretted, but not to be used to
remove the responsibility for that
pogrom from the shoulders of the
Lebanese perpetrators ..."
The National Religious Party's
Hatzofeh (National Religious
Party) points out that the threat
of possible cuts in American aid
to Israel has been around for
many years. Calling for Israel's
firm rejection of the threats, the
paper claims that the assistance
is not given out of charity be-
cause "without the existence of a
strong Israel, the U.S. would
have to invest greater resources
to ensure the interests of the free
world in this region."
From Jerusalem Post
Happy Chanukah
Decorator Hardware
2700 N. Federal Highway
Fort Lauderdale
566-9683
Canadian Parliament Urges
USSR to Free Sharansky
TORONTO The Canadian
I Parliament, by unanimous vote,
hs urged the Soviet Union to
I he imprisoned activist Anatoly
I Sharansky who has been on a
I hunger strike since Yom Kippur
I Moscow's Christipol prison.
i The Secretary of State for Ex-
|lmal Affairs, Charles Lapointe,
Sharansky's continued in-
eration a "fundamental de-
' of his human rights. He told
rliament that the Canadian
Ifvernment has made direct rep-
Iwenutions to the Soviet
|nthorities to release Sharansky
') was convicted in 1978 for al
I espionage and is serving a
Pyear sentence.
Before ibrr^tej ?Flr
lucl)onald of the opposition
I regressive Conservative Party,
former Kxlernal Affairs Secre-
said the release of
ranskv was a condition for
(resumption of the Canadian-
miet dialogue abandoned after
^invasion of Afghanistan in
She said this was made
r to Soviet officials by a
Wiadian delegation presently
wting Moscow
ITEL AVIV An Israel sol-
f was killed and two others
wounded when assailants in
BROW ARD COUNTY
LIBRARY ACTIVITIES
The Sunrise Branch will
H'rancine Wolfe, home
m.st for Cookin' Good
JO'cken. on Friday, Dec. 10. at 2
I.Sn.^ll Uuderd"" Branch,
lSM)l Hlvd. of Champions, will
Fftent^ Fairyland Fantasy, by
1.7m>hti. 9n Monday. Bee
from 3:30 to 4:15 p.m.
I The Friends of the Uuderdale
l Branch will have their
nuai meeting at the library on
[^rsday,Dec.9,atl0a.m.
"he Margate Catharine Young
> will present Hypnosis for
improvement with Pat
on Thursday, Dec. 9, at
pin.
'book review of "Richard &
r? wagner," about the life
JT cmposer. by Jeoffrey
* *' be presented by
,'Nooter on Friday, Dec. 10.
" Wp.m.
Snt.v Administrator Floyd
'" wjU be the keynote
* a entertainment wiU
Prided by the Broward
,u"'ty College Chamber
*hen the Tamarac
celebrates its 6th bir-
' on Sunday. Dec. 5. at 2
"* party is sponsored by
^nds of the Tamarac
J^lhf bove library func-
^offered to the public free
a passing car opened fire on their
jeep about one kilometer north of
Sidon in Lebanon on Friday. The
slain soldier was identified as
Karim Ali Amar. 23. of the Druze
village of Hurfeish, a number of
whose Druze residents have been
killed in the Lebanon war. Amar
had been called up for reserve
duty only three days before his
death.
?
?
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
3 Weeks Netanya Relaxation & Enjoyment einoo
1 Week Jerusalem 'u" ",us *"
Tour Includes:*Accommodation in First Class Holel'Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Kosher
Meals Everw Day-8 Days of Sightseeing-Translers & Porterage-Travelers Insurence:
Medical, Financial & Personel
______________DEPARTURE DATE: APRIL 6.1982 ________
<
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ALSO WE HAVE OTHER TOURS
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT:
TRIANGLE TOURS
18407 W. Dixie Highway*North Miami Beach931 3031
CALL COLLECT
931-3031
Ounce for Ounce
AMERICA'S
PROTEIN BARGAIN!!
If you can't resist a bargain, Wolff's Kasha is for you.
. .v.., in* nor 1/ lh sprviru? and than eggs! One of nature's near perfect foods.
Kasha costs ^^^^rSJSS useSa Instead of rice or potatoes with your
it is the heart ^SS^Z^SaSv "rfinner- ^d lf vou'u "** us $10for a ffi
has been roasted to bring out its nutty tiavor.
Buckwheat is highest in balanced protein o
anv food in the plant kingdom.., higher than all
Xr^ains, fruits and vegetables... abnosl: as
Wgh as eggs. Yet Kasha doesn't have ttie
cholesterol problem of eggs nor the perisha-
S of eggs and it mat, less per serving
next dinner. And if you'll send us $1.00 for a 38
page full color recipe book, with dozens of dif-
ferent recipe suggestions, we'll send you the
book and a coupon saving 15* on a package of
Wolffs Kasha. You'll find Wolff's Kasha in the
Kosher, gourmet, or specialty food section of
most good supermarkets.
-
I
Write for the Wolff's
Kasha Cookbook &
Wolffs 15f coupon
Trv Wolffs Kasha now for your j Address
y protein bargain... and for .
enjoyment, too!
Send to The Birkett Mills
BoxFL
Penn Yan. New York 14527
Please send me Wolffs Kasha Cookbook and Wolffs 1!* coupon
Name
CM)
Slate
/.ip
I enclose $1.00 in cash or check (No Stamps)
And look for NEW WILD WINDS FARMS Kasha & Honey Bread
In "he Publix Supermarkets Fresh Bread Section...
It's made with Wolff's Kasha!________________________________


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
l
Friday. December
Community Calendar
THURSDAY, DEC. 9
Anti-Defamation League: 9:30
a.m. Breakfast. Tamarac Jewish
Center.
ORT North Broward Region: 10
a.m. Executive Committee
Meeting. Broward Federal.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-El: 7:30 p.m. Ex-
ecutive Board Meeting.
American Friends of Hebrew
University: 7:30 p.m. Academic
Conference, with Temple Beth
Israel: 8:30 p.m. An Evening
With Simcha Dinitz. Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Margate Chapter: 10
a.m. Board Meeting. Home
Savings Bank, Atlantic Blvd.
and State Rd. 7, Margate.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: 11:30
a.m. General Meeting; Admis-
sion with paid-up membership
card. Book review by Rose Weiss.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Orah Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting, Installation of officers.
Nob Hill Recreation Center. Call
742-0794 or 741-0830 for informa-
tion.
Bermuda Club Herzl, Plants
tion Yachad, and Pine Island
Ridge Chapters: Noon. HMO
Luncheon. Justin's, 3842 Univer-
sity Dr., Sunrise.
FRIDAY, DEC. 10
B'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter
and Kol Haverim Lodge: 4 p.m.
Chanukah Candlelighting at
Coral Ridge Mall.
SATURDAY.DEC.il
FIRST DAY
OFCHANUKAH
Women's League for Israel
Bonaventure Chapter: 8 p.m
Chanukah Dinner Dance. Dona-
tion $20 per person. Bonaventure
Country Club.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
and Brotherhood Deerfield
Beach: 8 p.m. Chanukah Party at
Temple.
Bermuda Club: 8:30 p.m. "Fid-
dler On The Roof" by Bermuda
Club Players. Bermuda Club. For
information, 721-6645.
HADASSAH:
Ramaz Chapter: 8:30 p.m.
Chanukah Small Gifts Cocktail
Party, home of the Klperns.
Concord Village Condominium: 8
p.m. Holiday party. Donation $4.
Concord Village Clubhouse, 6501
N. University, Tamarac.
SUNDAY, DEC. 12
Jewish National Fund: Religious
Schools Awards Ceremonies.
City of Hope Men: 10 a.m. Gen-
eral meeting. Community Room
of American Savings Bank.
Basics Shopping Center.
Bayit Lepletot: Noon. Chanukah
party. Zion Restaurant. Century
Plaza Phase II.
Coral Springs Area Coalition of
Jewish Organizations: 4-6 p.m.
Chanukah Festival of Freedom.
1982. MulIinsPark.
Broward Community College:
matinee and evening. "A Night
in Moscow." several Russian
Emigre' artists performing. Bai-
ley Hall. 3501 SW Davie Rd.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood and Brother-
hood: 6 p.m. Chanukah Party at
Temple.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah: 7 p.m'.
Games.
Bermuda Club: 8:30 p.m. "Fid-
dler On The Roof," by Bermuda
Club Players. Bermuda Club.
MONDAY, DEC. 13
ORT Inverrary Chapter: 11:30
a.m. General meeting. Inverrary
Country Club.
Pine Island Chapter: 1:30 p.m.
Meeting, speaker, Lawrence
Schuval. CRC Director from
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Nob Hill Re-
creation Center.
Coral Springs Chapter: Chanu-
kah party. Parent-Child Enrich-
ment Center, 10152 W. Sample
Rd., Coral Springs. Donation
$2.50 per child. Call 483-5009.
Women's League for Israel:
Chanukah program for elderly at
Jewish Community Center.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat
Avodah Chapter: 1 p.m. Meeting
and slide presentation by Grace
Hershkowitz. Springlake Club
House.
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood:
7:46 p.m. Board meeting at Tem-
ple.
HADASSAH:
Fort Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m. General meeting.
Public Safety Bldg., Lauderdale
Lakes.
Plantation Yachad Chapter:
Noon. General meeting. Jewish
Community Center, Soref Hall
TUESDAY, DEC. 14
Deborah Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m. General Meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Temple Bath Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat
Tamara Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Waterbridge Recreation Center.
1050 Del Lago Circle, Sunrise.
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood: 7
p.m. Regular meeting, Mildred
Epstein will review "Rivington
Street."
Temple Kol Ami: 8:15 p.m. Final
Seminar. "Moral Issues in Con-
flict In the Eighties" Discussion
on "Questions About Honesty:1
The IRS and Our Accounting
Procedures." Open to the Public.
For information. 472-1988.
HADASSAH:
Ray us Tamarac Chapter:
Board meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Leorah Council: 7 p.m. Annual
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry.
Keynote speaker, U.S. Represen-
tative-elect, Larry Smith. Temple
Beth Israel.
Coconut Creek Chapter: Chan-
ukah Party. Northwest Focal
Point Senior Center, Margate.
Hope Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Jewish Community Center.
Ocean Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting and Book Review by
Paula Malamude. Galleria, Palm
Court, lower level.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 15
Bayit Lepletot Giristown of
Jerusalem: 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Bake Sale. Sav-A-Lot Drugs,
Deerfield Community Plaza,
Deerfield Beach.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Women's Divi-
sion: 11:30 a.m. Lion's (82,500)
Luncheon. Terri Baer's Home.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: Noon. Meeting. Entertain-
ment by Masada Chapter of
Hadassah.
NCJWNo. Broward Section:
Noon. Paid up Membership
Luncheon. Duffs, 6501 W. Com-
mercial Blvd.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: Noon.
Meeting, Chanukah Celebration
with Rabbi Mirsky and Cantor
Ackerman.
American Jewish Con-
gressNewman Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Broward Federal
at Century Plaza Phase II. Deer-
field Beach.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30 p.m.
Games.
Jewish National Fund: 7:30 p.m.
Board Meeting. Temple Emanu-
El.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Emanu-El Singles: 8
p.m. Meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Golds Meir Chapter: Noon.
Fashion Show. Nob Hill Recrea-
tion Center.
Temple Sha'Aray Tzedek, Sun-
rise Jewish Center: 7 p.m.
Journal Dinner honoring Hy and
Faye Solof. Holiday Inn, Planta-
tion.
THURSDAY, DEC. 16
ORT North Broward Region:
10 a.m. Region Board meeting.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
American Red Magen David for
Israel Col. David Marcus
Chapter: 11 a.m. Paid up Mem-
bership Luncheon. Whiting Hall.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Coconut Creek Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Luncheon and Card Party.
Temple Beth Am.
10,11
Tamarac Chapter:
Meeting, Tamarac Jewish
ter.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30 n.
Games.
Temple Sholom Sisterh
12:30 p.m. General meetinK
Wonear Womsn-N.'Amat
5222 ^P* 12:3 M
Chanukah celebration. Cocon
Creek Community Center <*
NW 43rd Ave. RSVP 973-948/}
B'NAI B'RITH:
Woodmont Lodge: 8:30
Lawrence Schuval, CRC Din
of Jewish Federation of Great
Fort Lauderdale, will speak oi
"Cults and Missionary Mova
ments in Broward County!
Woodmont Country Club.
HADASSAH:
Blyma Margate Chaj
Noon. General meeting,
gation Beth Hillel, 7634 1
Blvd.
REPORT TRIFA SEEKS
HAVEN IN SWITZERl
By Tamar Levy
GENEVA Valerian TrifJ
the Rumanian Orthodox Arc!
bishop in the U.S. who was,
cently ordered deported for ryi
about his Nazi past to obu
American citizenship, plans
settle in Switzerland, the Swisj
Jewish weekly La Gazette Juiv
reported recently. Trifa, now I
has lived in the U.S. since 19L
He was stripped of his citizenshi
in 1980.
Waste Management Inc
800 NW 62 St., Ft. Lauderdale-771-9850
O.K. Service Center
702 E. McNab Rd.
Pompano Beach
7810990


December 10,1982
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Repressed Feelings Hinder Family Harmony
. g, and Mrs. R. have been
I jried 15 yea" and have two
I5ra>. John eig^1 ye*
Jjj Amy four years old.
to R s came to Jewish Famliy
Itavke six months ago com-
ing of Jolm's hostUe and ob-
ISous behavior. He was bel-
toffnt at home, fought over
ISffvthing from doing homework
lV^ dressed and always
lu to have the last word in an
IJment. The school did not
llplain about John, but school
lk was a constant topic of bit-
K battles in the R. household.
|bh the R's had high sUndards
Ejohn who they felt could suc-
Cdwhere Mr. R., a construction
Iptnan. had failed.
J||r. R. never liked school and
Li left high school in the 10th
Cje The R's had struggled fi-
wtciallv for many years, which
Et Mrs R. bitter and angry at
E husband. Mr. R. also kept his
lyings hidden and believed that
{faring affection to his wife and
jdren was not "manly." He
t his wife paid too much atten-
i to John and that he waa out-
(of the family, his only func-
d being that of a financial sup-
itor.
[ Through counseling, the R's
vt encouraged to explore their
iings about the expectations of
b other. Lines of communica-
were opened up between
.i and thev gradually began
i vent and work through ang-
________
M
Jewish Family Services (JFS)
of Broward County offers coun-
seling to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems.
Com* histories published here
show how some problems are re-
solved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed.
er, frustration, and anxiety which
had been building up between
them for years. Mrs. R. learned to
relax her rigid, too high stan-
dards for herself, her husband
and John. Mr. R. learned to
examine his feelings and use
them in dealing with his family.
He was able to let go of his
"macho" stance and show affec-
tion to his wife and children.
As the R's became more open
with each other, they were able to
take their attention off John.
They learned to act together in
setting house rules and delivering
appropriate punishments. Since
the R's were now openly dealing
with their marital problems, John
was no longer used as a scape-
goat, Mrs. R. stopped pushing
him to get straight As in school
and Mr. R. could now give his son
the time and attention he sorely
needed from his father.
The R's are still in therapy,
solidifying the gains they have
made, but the future looks bright
for the entire family.
m
31
Wure mrman Irving Spector. The Waterbridge residents have planned a
vor break fust really for Tuesday, Feb. 6.
Happy Chanukah
Sherry and Pat Rosenstein
MEMBERSHIP
and Public Relations Director
Required by Jewish Community Center of
South Broward.
Must Know Community and Have Creative
Writing Ability.
Part Time Position. Call 921-4111
Israel Tennis Centers
, Needs a Girl Friday
0 Manage It's Local Office From Now Until
April 1st.
Attractive Salary Combined With A Pleasant
|work Program.
Call Ell Davis
974-6982
On Behalf of
County Court Judge Elect
Irwin Berkowitz and Family
Happy Chanukah
PWDeka
es.
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta is ready when you are
with flights to over 90 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU
A HAPPY CHANUKAH
In the tradition of the holiday season. Jordan Marsh
extends to you our sincerest wishes for a truly grand
eight-day Chanukah celebration.
Jmarsn
I U I
oo$#
--------our jordon Marsh charge card. American Express. Diners Club We welcome th^"> all!


>ridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December
10,1982
Around Synagogues
New Congregation Formed In Pompano Beach
A new liberal, conservative,
congregation has been formed in
the Pompano Beach Jewish com-
munity. Known as Temple B'nai
Moshe, the group has been hold-
ing Sabbath evening services for
the past year.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop, former
spiritual leader of Temple Sholom
in Pompano and recently retired,
has accepted the leadership of the
new Temple.
According to Rabbi Skop, "It
is gratifying to hear that a state
charter has already been received
and Temple B'nai Moshe is now a
reality. There is certainly a need
today to approach the unaf-
filiated Jewish sector in this area
with a smaller and more intimate
Jewish congregation."
A charter membership drive is
currently under way. New of-
ficers have been elected to serve a
one year term. They are: Barry
Glaser, President; Paul Quentzel,
Vice President; David L. Skop,
Secretary; and Bruce
Konigsberg, Treasurer.
The congregation is currently
holding Sabbath evening services
at 8 p.m. at 1434 S.E. Third St.,
Pompano Beach. For further in-
formation, please call 942-5380.
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
MEN'S CLUB
Election of officers for 1983 will
be held when the Men's Club
meets for breakfast on Dec. 19, at
9 a.m.
TEMPLE KM AND EL
SINGLES
The next meeting of the Tem-
Rabbi Morris A. Skop
pie Emanu-El Singles group will
be a Hanukah celebration. Fu-
ture programs will deal with
items of interest to single people,
those in business and the profes-
sions, as well as single parents.
For more information regard-
ing the Hanukah party, to be
held on Dec. 15, at 8 p.m. at the
Temple, call the Temple office,
731-2310.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Hy and Faye Solof have been
selected to be the guests of honor
at the Journal Dinner to be held
Bond Notes
Local Bond Office Seeks Goal of
$6 Million For Outgoing Chairman
Joel Reinstein, General Chair-
man of the North Broward Israel
Bond campaign, wants to make
outgoing national General Chair-
man Sam Rothberg a $6 Billion
man.
"A $6 billion man is not a
bionic man phis inflation,"
Reinstein said with a smile.
"Seriously, the North Broward
campaign and campaigns around
the country are undertaking a
special cash collection to reach
the S6 billion mark in December;
which is the month that Sam
Rothberg is retiring after forty
years of dedicated service to the
State of Israel."
The $6 billion mark represents
total cash proceeds for Israel's
economic development sine* the
inception of the Bond Organiza-
tion in 1951.
"This intensive effort to
convert all unpaid Bond commit-
ments into cash for Israel is being
undertaken to assure that
urgently needed Bond dollars will
help offset the effect of the war
with Lebanon," Reinstein said.
He added that the proceeds
from these unpaid commitments
are needed to begin a new era of
industrial and agricultural devel-
opment in the Galilee, now free of
terrorist attack, and to continue
expanding the economic infras-
tructure in the Negev.
Ben and Sadie Scribner
?
?
?
?
?
Chanukah Candles should be lit before Shabbal
Candles and after Havdalah is completed.
CaajUeUghtaagTane
Friday, Dec. 10-5:12 P.M. ?
Friday, Dec. 17-6:15 P.M. I
,;; np mi ?
,eSlrn -nbo wrh* \
t t v r A
by Temple Sha'aray Tzedek.
Sunrise Jewish Center. The din-
ner will be at the Holiday Inn.
Plantation, On Wednesday, Dec.
15, at 7 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM
SISTERHOOD
Life members of the Sisterhood
will be "pinned" by their hus-
bands when the Sisterhood meets
on Tuesday, Dec. 14, at 7 p.m.
Mildred Epstein will review the
best seller, "Rivington Street."
B'nai/B'not
Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
On Saturday monging, Dec.
11, at services Mitchell Sanders,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Barry Sand-
ers of Charlotte, North Carolina,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Kevin Brown, son of Harold
Brown of Lauderhill, will be
called to the Torah in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning, Dec. 18.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Brian Pabian, son of Allan and
Paula Pabian of Plantation will
become a Bar Mitzvah at services
on Saturday morning, Dec. 18.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Jay Marc Gerard, son of Mary-
t it ; I v -:
t v : : r :
Ba-ruch A-tah Aso-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr she! Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
:D3#
Joel Reinstein
Kol Ami To Hoar Scribner
At Israel Bond Breakfast
Ben and Sadie Scribner,
founders of Temple Kol Ami in
Plantation, will be presented with
the coveted Israel Bond City of
Peace award at a breakfast in
their honor on December 19 in the
Temple auditorium.
The breakfast is a first time
function between the Temple and
, Israel Bonds. Chairmen of the
i event are Adolph and Jeannette
Greenbaum.
The Scribners are being
honored for their work in the
Temple and for their involvement
in numerous other Jewish organi-
zations.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr and
Temple President Paul Frank will
serve as Honorary Chairmen for
the event.
CV Bond Luncheon
Honors Rabbi Mirsky
Joey Russell, noted comedian
and raconteur, will appear at the
Century Village-Israel Bond
Luncheon in honor of Rabbi Leon
Mirsky on Sunday, Dec. 5 12
noon.
Besides his many credits as s
comic, Russell has recently
returned from Israel where he
met with many government and
civilian leaders. He will relay his
impressions to the Century
Village audience.
lin Gerard, celebrated his Bar
Mitzvah at services on Saturday
morning. Dec. 4.
David Sacks, son of Paul and
Saundra Sacks, will be called to
the Torah in honor of his "Twin-
ning" Bar Mitzvah with Yacov
Matveyev on Saturday, Dec. 18
at morning worship services.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
m3l ^"ai Mitzvah of ,
Linda Shemer, and David UaS
son of Robert and GaUUnge"8;;
of Coral Springs, took pla^
Saturday morning servTces*^
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The Bat Mitzvah of Shmi
Zack. daughter of Robert S
Toby Zack of Plantation, willt
celebrated at worship services on
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructionist
Ramat Shalom (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays
only for Bar Bat Mitzvah. 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skidded.
Liberal
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creak (for information: 974-
7219 or 973-6528. W3-6611, P. O. Box 4384, Margie 330631
Founding Rabbi: Aaron B. Ilsoa.
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nsi Raphael (733-76841, 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6
p.m.: Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 7:15 p.m.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777), 7770 NW 44th St
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6
p.m.: Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Study
Groups: Women. Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men, Sundays
following service. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367), 1640
llillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8:15
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown; Friday 7
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Charles Wachs-
press, Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7877), 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7- 30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi
Edward Davis
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Hlvd., Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Ave., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
JM-uinv K Dm.: Saturdav 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hafoern
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
(741-0369). Services: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. at Banyon
Lakes Condo. 6040 Bailey Rd.. Tamarac. President: Murray
Hendler.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday
H p.m.. Saturduy 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 5 p.m.
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Sokwnoa
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel 1742-4040). 7100 W Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunriae 33313. Services: Dairy 8 a.m.; Friday. 5:30 p.m. and 8
pm.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi
Philip A. LabowiU. Cantor Maurice Nan.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060). 200 S. Cen-
tury Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
a.m. and 5 p.m.. Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at
candle lighting lime. Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor Shabtai Ac-
Ma
Temple B'nai Moshe (942-5380), 1434 S.E. 3rd St.. Pompano
Beach, Fl. 33060. Services: Friday, 8 pan. Rabbi Morris A.
Skop.
Temple Sholom (942-6410). 132 Sfi 11th Ava.. Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Dsily 8:45 a.m.. Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday and
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Jacob J. Reassr.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St., Tamarac
33321 Services: Daily 8:30 am and 6 p.m.; Fridays 5 p.m. sad
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Heavy Belaaco
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319). Services: Daily at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30p.m.; Saturdays
at 9 a.m. President: Herb Davfo.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310). 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturday
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klemeat
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8 .30 Peters Rd.. Plantation, 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sad-
don Harr. Cantor Gene Carbarn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Spring*
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m.. Tuesdays aW
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.. Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays 10:30 a.m-
Rabbi Donald R. Garner, Cantor Nancy Hauamaa. mmm
West Broward Jewish Coagrsgatioa (lor mformation: 74H>1
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantst!on33318). 7473 NW 4th St.. rW
lion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat Mi*
van only Rabbi Kurt F. Stone. ..
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deerfield Beach (for information: U
2532). Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridaysi 8 p-
Menorah Chapels, 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., DaarfieW Best*
Rabbi Nathan H. Fieh.



1^. Dumber 10,1962
!..>(

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Coral Springs Coalition Sponsors Festival
* Coral Springs Codition of
i JTh Organizations extend an
^invitation to the community
K **h them on Sunday
fj\2 from 4 to 6 pan. at
2tos Park in Coral Springs for
^Second Annual Hanukah
[{iivJof Freedom. 1982-6743.
iV festival committee is hop-
that the Festival will enable
Coral Springs Jewish Com-
rLty to express the values,
Eons and historical concept
lHanukah with their friends
seighbors. Cded Ben Hur,
t Vice Consul from the Israeli
kUw in Miami, will attend
along with many
the Festival
other VIPs.
The Festival will highlight a
Jewish food festival, a Jewish
Art and Artifact exhibit area, or-
ganization booths, and games
booths for the children along with
clowns. There will be continuous
entertainment.
In conjunction with the
Festival, a comprehensive
display of Jewish art, artifacts,
and other items of Judaica are
being sought for display
Security will be provided for the
items. Please call 755-0448 or 752-
8128 for further information or to
donate items of Judaica.
Hanukah: Myths, Facts,
Blessings, All You Need
Continued from Page 4
cigarette, etc. It is for this reason
that the 'service" or "shamash"
candle is placed near the others,
so that if it becomes necessary to
use the flame, this candle will be
available.
The lighted Hanukiah should
preferably be placed near a
window so that it may be seen
from without, thus publicly
testifying to the miracle of
Hanukah.
It is praiseworthy if every
member of the household has a
HAPPY CHANUKAH
separate Hanukah menorah
enabling each one to light the
Hanukah candles. However, this
is not required as long as each
household has one menorah and
one lights for all.
A woman may light the Hanu-
kiah on behalf of all the members
of her household.
On Friday evening during the
week of Hanukah, the menorah is
lighted before the Sabbath
candles even though it is not yet
i nightfall On Saturday night, the
History,
to Know
Hanukiah is lighted at home after
the recitation of Havdaieh.
It is now a custom to present
the children with Hanukah coins
(gelt) or other appropriate gifts
on Hanukah.
The HaUel. the special prayers
of praise, and passages of grati-
tude to God for the victories and
the miracles are added tt> the
prayer services and to the recita-
tion of grace after meals through-
out the week of Hanukah.
HappMChanuKahQ
Consumers Lighting and
Lamp Factory Outlet
Best Wishes
To All My Friends
Congressman Clay Shaw
| tad lex Oy friends ol Clay Shmm
. : nil .'.I. il.itntl-U- '
HMttUi
Jemaco Distributors Inc.
2800 SW 2 Ave., Fort Lauderdale-525 3624
Mr. Jerry Joest
r. i, *
We Extend Happy Chanukah
To You And Your Family
Happy Chanukah
Green Cay Corp.
700 NW 12th. Terrace
Pompano Beach, Fla. 33061
943-1692
UNITED DRUGS
*M N. Ocean Blvd., Ft. Laud.-668-3764
Happy Chanukah
3931 NW 19 Street
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
485-5231

IUJJ
OtxH-rr
v*4__t-t
Sam & Bea Amira Services
A C. and Appliance Service Warrenty
4350 NE 5th Terrace
Oakland Park 33334
561-0556
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Amira
Extend Best Wishes For
A Happy Chanukah
Collins Chevron Station
8741W. Broward Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
472-7911
A Happy Chanukah To All
Marvin G's
Florida's Largest & Most Complete
Fashion Discount Bath, Bed, Home Shop.
3947 NW 19th Street
Lauderdale Lakes 33312
739-2272
Interiors By Binders
v_ '
400 South University Drive
Plantation, F1.-472-3200
Happy Chanukah
Wolfie 's Restaurant &
Bake Shop
2501 E. Sunrise Blvd. 566-7476
Happy Chanukah To Everyone
From William Weiss
Federal Travel Service
3320 N. Federal Hwy.
Specializing in Caribbean Cruises
Lighthouse Point942-8666
Happy Chanukah
Edward D. Stricklin P.A.
HEARING AID SPECIALISTS
6507 Sunaet Strip 742-3240
Good Health and Happiness
To Our Jewish Friends and Customers
Lord's Jewelers
1918 E Sunrise Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33304
784-8750
Happy Chanukah
Jacks Beach Service
122lNJ:9thAve..Ft.Uuderdde-784-1250
Happy Chanukah
Dickinson's Sea Ranch
Candy A Confectionery for Chanukah
4711 N. Ocean Drive -943-2784
A VeryHappy Chanukah To All
Carrousel Travel Inc.
2100 NE 36 St. Lighthouse Pt. 942-6200
A Very Happy Chanukah To
The Entire Jewish Community
Realty by the Sea Inc.
Gait Ocean Mile Condos
3360 NE 34 Street, Ft. Laud.561-4000
Chanukah Orting*
LARRY LARSON ..

Amie's Schwinn Cyclery
345 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd. 564-4900
Wi$hit All Thmr Fritnds 4 Cuttomert A Happy Chanukmh
Mahnke's Prosthetic-
Orthontics, Inc.
1915 NE 45th St. Suite 108-110
Holiday Greetings To The Jewish Community


Page 16
The Jewish Floridion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fnday, December
10

AmeriFirst Introduces
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Choose from 23 sparkling gifts.
Nowyou can choose from 23 holiday gift items that sparkle with
value. Gifts like International Silver serving trays or elegant candlesticks,
or a wide selection of beautifully cut, imported 24% lead crystal.
Just make a qualifying deposit to a new checking account or to a new
or existing certificate account. Depending on the amount of your deposit,
you can get your choice as a gift or you can buy it at a special low price.
At AmeriFirst, you'll find a wide range of high-interest rate savings
plans, plus interest-earning checking accounts. And two unique credit
cards: the Visa CreditLine Card with up to $5,000 credit available
depending upon your ability to pay and for homeowners the Visa Equity-
Line Card with up to $50,000 credit available.
And at AmeriFirst, your funds are secure, backed by nearly $4 billion
in assets, and insured to $100,000 by an agency of the federal Government.
So for your holiday gift, come in and make your deposit. Then, ring
in the season with a sparkling value from AmeriFirst.
ESEE
/ImeriFirst
Federal
Sparkling Holiday Gifts.
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I. Ml Uttf CaMIe Sunlit.
3 CrytlilludVni-
4 Crftlal Cackttta Bar
5 Crystal CaMlattwkHaMtrs (2)
I Crystal Row* Cachttte Mi'
7 Crystal Pitntlair
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11 TiwitaoSil*. 12 'fewMTfay
12 taunton Siiytr Saa SIMM Sans*
13 Tiaalar. S.lw. Oavar IriM Tray
14 TawM* SUM. | Pan Hswrs aa.1
'5 Crystal C*rtrt CaMy Disk'
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17 TaaMM SMutr If Pmi rWi I*.!
II Ml Urn TrMtwiMi Casitrait
II M'l Saver Tiara 13 0M
21 MIUwlMM
21 MI Save. Pi. Sarvar
22 TaiMMSMstrlM" VMM Tray
23 M'ltaMrHarnuMLjaM|2l
24 CrystalVass-
25 Crystal riswf
21 IMCask
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aantlert Sigoapo*ilo.gmtmurwna^sO Amer.Frrst Federal Savings and Loan Association. Americas oldest Federal. Nearly $4 Billion Strong. W.H. Walker. Jr., Chairman Member Federal Savintfs and Loan |ngr'alxe0Corr^ :W|j- tf
DOWNTOWN: One S.E 3rd Ave (Main Office) 100 N.E. 1st Ave NORTHEAST: 8380 N.E. 2nd Ave. 9640 N.E. 2nd Ave.. 10785 B^TbM 900 N E Sah2 WMKwISIbW- NORTH: 175 jj
199th St.NOJtTHWEST: 16495 N.W 67th Ave.,Miami Lakes. CENTRAL: 1400N.W 17thA* HIALEAJt Westland Mall.MIAMIK** 17nX W at W^olrfwS.mi*SEL-7353Collins >
71st St 306 41st St. 900 Alton W. SOUTO: 2750 Coral VVay 2655 l^une ^
Ocean Reef. Key Largo. BROWARDCOWTY: 1740East Hallandak- Beach Blvd. 300E Danta Beach Blvd. Broward Mall Universal rt Sh^^^N^^l^^Pk^EZ sEr* B*j}
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